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Full text of "Sou'wester Yearbook"

BK.SO^ 
VOL. £j^J 



COP...&. 

^Library of 




Presented by 



050 
So89 



HIS is a reserved 
book and cannot be 
taken out of the Li- 
brary except overnight 
when it must be in the 
Library within 15 min- 
utes after it opens in the 
morning. 



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WUttttm Dunn » - 'tttanagpr 



MILTON GRAY 

Ed itor-m- Chief 



BILL M. DUNN 

Business Manager 



Copyright 
1933 




This book, the culmination of the 
dreams and aspirations of the staff for a worthy 
publication, is placed before you for your 
approval or condemnation. We realize that it 
is impossible to please all, but we hope that 
our efforts may have some appeal to the 
greater majority. If in future years a passing 
glance at this book may reveal to you some 
familiar face or scene that brings back fond 
memories, our mission is fulfilled. It is our 
hope that through this medium we may per- 
haps perpetuate in your mind such memories. 

—THE STAFF 




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GREETINGS 



The school year 1932- '33 will stand out as a 
critical year in the history of Southwestern University. 
The general economic situation has been more difficult 
than any we have faced either personally or as an in- 
stitution; but in spite of all handicaps, Southwestern 
University has made remarkable progTess. 

Perhaps the outstanding factor in our future de- 
velopment lies in the gift of Miss Jennie Tapp, de- 
ceased, of some one hundred twenty-five thousand 
($125,000.00) dollars directed for endowment. Many 
other gifts have been given, for which we are grateful. 
Especially would we mention the gift of the Senior 
Class in heading up the movement for the building of 
the track on the athletic field. 

As you go out from Southwestern University, you 
are more than an individual. From now on you 
represent an institution, and all who are a part of 
Southwestern University will be interested in and take 
joy in your increasing success. 

With every good wish, I am 

Sincerely your friend, 

(Signed) King Virion, 

President. 





r earl A. N eas R. J. Kidd 

Registrar Manager of Mood Hal 



Josephine Dilts Fine Arts Assistant 

Georgia V. Bridcers. . . .Hostess to the Woman's Building 



Mrs. QuEBEDEAUX Instructor in Physical Training 

RlTA C. McClain Dietitian 

Van C. TlPTON University Physician 

C. M. Edens Athletic Director Coach 

Tom Clark Assistant to the Business Manager 

Florence Campbell Secretary to the President 

Lois Clark Assistant to the Registrar 

Albert May Campus Manager 



Edmund Heinson Pastor First Methodist Church 

Agnes Ericson, R.N University Nurse 




FACULTY 




Ruth Morgan Ferguson, B.A., M.A., 

Assistant Professor of English 

E. R. Hardin, B.A., M.A., 

Assistant Professor of Public Specifying and Dramatic 



R. W. TlNSLEY, B.S. . . .Professor of Biology and Geology 

F. C. A. Lehmberg, B.A., M.A., 

Professor of German and French 



R. J. KlDD, B.A Professor of Physical Education 

H. L. Gray, B.A Professor of Bible and Religion 



G. C. Hester, B.A., M.A., 

Professor of History and Political Science 

W. C. Vaden, B.A., M.A., 

Professor of Latin, Creel( and French 



P. P. Young, B.A., M.A. .Associate Professor of History 
Laura KuyKENDALL, B.A., M.A. .Director of Expression 



FACULTY 



O. A. Ullrich, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. .Professor of Education 
Claud Howard, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. .Professor of English 



Anita Storrs Gaedcke Instructor in Violin 

M. L. Williams, B.A., M.A. .. .Economics and Sociology 



A. R. Wapple, B.S., M.A. 



.Professor of Mathematics 



L. J. Waggoner, B.A., B.D., M.A., 

Religious Education and Historv 



Lucy Belle Morgan, B.A., M.A., 

Assistant Professor of Spanisli 

J. C. GoDBEY, B.A., M.A Professor of Chemistry 



H. E. Meyer 

Professor of Voice, Piano, Organ and Theory 

{Catherine Field Tarver, B.A., M.A., 

Assistant Professor of English 



F A C U 




Semor0 



Dorothy Bryan Tyler 

Ma|or: Dramatic Literature 
Pres. Zeta Tau Alpha; Woman's Pan-Hellenic; Woman's 
Honor Council; Student Senate; Spanish Club; Mask and 
Wig; Pep Squad; Megaphone Staff; Magazine Staff; 
Annual Staff. 

Howard Weir Georgetown 

Major: History 
Pres. Kappa Alpha; Pres. Junior Class; Pres. Senior Class; 
Student Senate; University Honor Council; "S" Ass'n ; 
Student Representative to Athletic Council ; Football. 

Joe McAuLIFTE Corpus Christi 

Major: Chemistry 
Science Society; Pirate Band; Vice-President Scholarship 
Society; German Club; Buccaneers; Vikings; Megaphone. 

Gladys Ferguson Leesville, La. 

Major: Latin 

Sigma Tau Delta; Scholarship Society; Magazine Staff. 



Margaret Ferguson Leesville, La. 

Major: Latin 

Sigma I au Delta; Scholarship Society; Magazine Staff. 
Ford Ferguson Leesville, La. 

Major: Latin 

Sigma Tau Delta; Scholarship Society; Magazine Staff. 



Kathleen Neal Georgetown 

Major: English 
Diploma in Expression; Mask and Wig; Sigma Tau Delta; 
Choir. 

Charles Warren Davis Donna 

Major : Chemistry 
Phi Delta Theta; Pi Kappa Delta; Science Society; 
Scholarship Society; Debaters; Student Senate. 



Bluford Stinchcomb Longview 

Major: History 
Kappa Alpha; "S" Association; Football. 

Reacan Nelson Taylor Pinehill 

Major: Chemistry 
Pi Kappa Alpha; "S" Association; Mood Hall Honoi 
Council; Student Representative to Athletic Council. 



Clarence Wiggam Harlingen 

Major: Chemistry 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Men's Pan-Hellenic. 

Florence Chambers Beaumont 

Major: History 
Alpha Delta Pi; Woman's Pan-Hellenic. 



Elizabeth King Atlanta 

Major: Dramatic Literature 
Delta Delta Delta; Mask and Wig. 

Roy W. Kurth Lufkin 

Major: Economics 
Kappa Sigma; Pirate Band; Spanish Club; Sou'wester 
Staff; Magazine Staff. 



Jack Hamilton Mineral Wells 

Major: Economics 
Ministerial Association; Megaphone Staff; Library Binder. 

MlTTIE HuTTON Georgetown 

Major: Bible and Religi on 
Scholarship Society; B.A. 



Edith Foster Georgetown 

Major: English 
President Alpha Delta Pi; Woman's Pan-Hellenic; Mask 
and Wig; Pep Squad; Megaphone Staff; Secretary of 
Senior Class. 

Eugene Lee Weimers Ceorgefo n>;i 

Major : Chemistry 
Pirate Band; Scholarship Society; Science Society; Ger- 
man Club. 



Barton Leonard Davis Georgetown 

Major: Philosophy 
Phi Delta Theta ; Spanish Club. 

Eleanor Louise Ostrom Corpus Christi 

Major: English 
Mask and Wig; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Choir; Magazine 
Staff; President Woman's Building Honor Council. 



Beatty Oldham 

Major: Political Science 
Pi Kappa Alpha; "S" Association; Student Senate; Mas!; 
and Wig; Yell Leader; Assistant Physical Trainer. 

Marshall Bolton Rusk 

Major: Chemistry 
Transfer from Lon Morris; Phi Delta Theta; Science 
Society; Vice-President Senior Class. 



Joe Earl Tipton Bartlett 

Major: Chemistry 
German Club; Pirate Band. 

LoRNE S. HammE Edinburg 

Major: Economics 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Pirate Band; Spanish Club. 



Ransom Buchholz Georgetown 

Major: Chemislr}) 
Kappa Sigma; Science Society; "S" Association; Student 
Assistant in Biology; I'ootball; Basketball. 

W. M. Smith Hondo 

Major: History 
Kappa Alpha; "S" Association; Men's Pan-Hellenic; 
Vice-President Sophomore and Junior Classes; Yell Leader. 

Emmit Dubberly Prosper 

Major: Bible 

Ministerial Association; Community Service of Young 
People s Department. 

John William Crawford McAllen 

Major : Economics 
Student Senate; Mood Hall Honor Council; Pirate Band; 
Business Manager Megaphone; Sou'wester Staff. 



Moran McDaniels Ceorgeiow/i 

Major: Economics 

Phi Delta Theta. 

Ellis Wood Philadelphia, Pa. 

Major: Education 
Pirate Band; Orchestra Director; Choir. 



Philmore Czarowitz Dartlctt 

Major: Economics 
Mood Hall Honor Council. 

James Lancaster Las Vegas, N.M. 

Major: Chemistry 

Pirate Band. 



Joseph Bowles Crovelon 

Major: History 
Mask and Wig; Oratory Debater; Annual Staff. 

Edwin Day Cameron 

Major: Economics 
Phi Delta Theta; Megaphone Staff; Business Manager 
Magazine; President Men's Pan-Hellenic. 



Duncan Whitesides Austin 

Major : Dramatic Literature 
Kappa Sigma; Mask and Wig; Editor Magazine; Annual 
Staff. 

Claud Lunsford Georgetown 

Major: Philosophy 
Kap|)a Alpha; Football; "S" Association; Spanish Club. 



Margaret Sneed Cameron 

Major: English 
Zeta Tau Alpha; Scholarship Society; Woman's Pan- 
Hellenic; Woman's Honor Council. 

Francis A. Mood Georgetown 

Major: History; 
President Pi Kappa Alpha; Men's Pan-Hellenic. 



C. H. Gee Georgetown 

Major : Chemistry 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Science Society. 

LoRAINE Still Houston 

Alpha Delta Pi; Secretary Student Association; Student 
Senate; University Honor Council; Spanish Club; Mega- 
phone Staff; Pep Squad. 



Edna Womac Corpus Christi 

Major: Music 
Symphony Orchestra; Chapel Pianist. 

Ervin M. Jordan Art 

Major: Bible 
Choir; Ministerial Association; Inner Circle. 



Sherman Lessesne Georgetown 

Major: Chemistry 
Student Assistant in Chemistry 

Loretta Henley Becl^ville 

Major: History 
Young People's Department; Choir. 



William Louis Price Ceorge/oiuii 

Major: Economics 
Kappa Sigma; Spanish Club; Men's Pan-Hellenic. 

Ruby McCord Luling 

Major: English 
Zeta Tau Alpha; Zero English Assistant. 

Richard Milton Gray Nacogdoches 

Major: Dramatics 
President Kappa Sigma; President Sophomore and Junior 
Classes; Mask and Wig; Executive Committee; Yell 
Leader; Mens Pan-Hellenic; "S" Association; Editor 
Sou'wester. 

Will Matthis Dunn San Benito 

Major: Bible 

Kappa Alpha; President Student Association; Student 
Senate; Mood Hall Honor Council; Ministerial Asso- 
ciation; S" Association; Business Manager Sou'wester. 



Mary Jane Burnett Milano 

Major: Spanish 
Zeta Tau Alpha; Spanish Club; Mask and Wig. 

Woodrow Patterson Henderson 

Major: Chemistry 
President Mood Hall Honor Council; Phi Delta Theta ; 
Vice-President Students' Association; University Honor 
Council ; Student Senate. 



Lennie Dubberly Prosper 

Major: Bible 
Ministerial Association; Transfer Lon Morris. 

J. Link Baker Kemp 

Major: Economics 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Mood Hall Honor Council; President 
University Honor Council; President Scholarship Society; 
Student Senate; Geology Student Assistant. 



Acnes Ericson 

Major: Biology 

School Nurse, R.N. 

Louis Giron San Antonio 

Major: Bible 
Ministerial Association; Spanish Club. 



Warren Brown Houston 

Major: History 
PWi Delta Theta; Transfer Schreincr Institute. 

Fontaine Erskine Temple 

Major: Economics 
Lappa Sigma; Science Society; Magazine Staff. 



Mabel Ericson Georgetown 

Major: Chemistry 

German Club. 

Marion Judd Brown Georgetown 

Major: Bible 





4 Jki Ralph Huitt Beaumont 

•^QRl I ois [ohns Ceorge/oivii 

IP -» J? 

BB_ Gladys Simpson Corpus Chrisli 

Cecil Pennington Georgetown 

J it \ 

.,. ^ r, » *m mm Henry p RICE Ccorge/on>/i 

1M| — ■ «. |W Mary Ruth Casbeer Lampasas 

Fannie Hardt Painl Roclf 

Monroe Fairchild Burl^e 

^kir Dave Williams Martin 

SlTLRLINE SCHUESSLER Casiell 

Smith A. Mercer Brenham 

WlLLARD PETERMAN Beaumont 




JUNIOR 



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Margaret Morris Houston 

Fred McKenzie Uvalde 

Edna Weid Nordheim 

Paul Wallace Beaumont 

Carl Sohns Thorndale 

Mildred Gillum Ceorgefomn 

Evelyn Ransom Richmond 

Charles Laurence Thornton 

MoNDRICK GoRZYCKI College Station 

Harold Kuykendall Emhouse 

Harry D. Matthews Houston 

Smoot Whigham Georgetown 

Peninsula Hahn Georgetown 

Ruth French Denton 

N I O R S 





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Jack Giesecke Anglelon 

Hilma Rogers Dallas 

Laverne McAfee Kerens 

Frances Hamblen Holland 

Bruce Day Harlingen 

Lenora Buss Donna 

Cutler McLean Georgetown 

John English Thames Kenedy 

Elizabeth Caldwell Sonora 

Dorothy Moore Houston 

Charles Gillespie Dartleii 

Ruth Lee Jones Dallas 

Wilbur Love Florence 

Clarence Foster Georgetown 

Elizabeth Howard Georgetown 

Louise Hornbuckle Trinity 

Lelia Lee Batte Cameron 

D. C. Wylie Georgetown 

Harvey Watts Talpa 

Mable Lee Hall Georgetown 

Garrett Nalley Talpa 



SOPHOMORES 



Reese Jennings Kerens 

Marjorie Nell Sherman Georgetown 

Jack Burcham Georgetown 

Frances Brown Georgetown 

Morlev GlDDENS Georgetown 

Bessie Marcaret Pivoto Beaumont 

Dow Wallace Georgetown 

Hazel Charnquist El Campo 

Oliver Newton Bertram 

Cecile Cooke Georgetown 

Lindley D. Porter Georgetown 

Kathrine Browning Yoakum 

Coleman Carpenter Waco 

Annie Adams Waco 

Joseph VanNess Be/fon 

Mary Davis Fort Worth 

Fred Gage Georgetown 

Ruth Karbach Temple 

Kermit Horn Mexia 

Lola Fay Hunt Portland 

James White Beaumont 



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Sara Moore Anderson Cleveland 

John C. Orgain Beaumonl 

Harriette Lawiion Moody 

Roy Turney Cooledge 

Jewel Moore Houston 

Winston Proctor Beaumont 

Mary Martha Black Bryan 

Glenn Fikes San Antonio 

Emma Howard Thomas Cause 

Lynn Ross Houston 

Ethel Wiemers Georgetown 

Harvey Cross San Antonio 

Amille Watson Florence 

Bruno Schmidt Brenham 

Sydney Adams Waco 

Franklin Yeager Corpus Christi 

Pauline Waterman Pierce 

John M. Sharpe Georgetown 

Mrs. Eva Porter Waco 

Herman McDonald Uvalde 

Mary Pearl McClu NEY Kerens 



SOPHOMORES 



Joe Walter Davis Georgetown 

Dolly Cox Bay City 

Aubrey Patton McAllen 




Fred Leigh Hunlsville 

Lavinia Davis Uvalde 

Roy Richardson Georgetown 

Niels Nilson Galveston 

Joe Ramirez Edinburg 

Leroy BerkmaN Georgetown 

Robert Jackson Comanche. Olfla. 

George Woodall Lufkin 

Martin Faktor El Campo 

Clarice Raetzsch Marfa 

John Gibbons Georgetown 

Gil K. Phares Lufkin 




Jack Godbey Georgetown 

Donald Hicks El Campo 

Virginia Wilkinson Bay Cily 

Earnest Armstrong Hebbronville 

Felix B. Secrest Georgetown 

Howard Lindell Georgetown 




SOPHOMORES 



hi having their annual picnic together 
this year the Sophomores and Juniors de- 
serve credit for starting' a spirit of co- 
operation that is already bringing results. 

Past years have found the classes pulling 
against each other in every undertaking, 
but this »-roup abolished this feeling and 
substituted a feeling of fellowship and good 
will toward each other. I say "hats off" to 
such movements. 




F R E 



Frances Temple Pineland 

Donnell Bishop Georgeto wn 

Shirley Johnson Bryan 

Roy Callaway Taylor 

Melrose Robinson El Paso 

Jarrard Secrest Georgetown 

Frances Mary Rice •Cleburne 

Billy Davis Georgetown 

LoRAINE Romanet Houston 

Wm. Arthur Stockton Junction 

Margaret Dunn San Benito 

Ben Kidder Edinburg 

Lois May Georgetown 

Nolly Embry Brady 

Jimmie Ruth Nixon Sour Lake 

Cody Wardlow Del Rio 

Ruth Lawrence Taylor 

Clarence Varner Humble 

Blanche Washington Houston 

Fred Braun Georgetown 

Maurine White Beaumont 

Tommie Busshart Conroe 

Rachel Hahn Georgetown 

Cora Lee Hatch Lorena 



S H M E N 



Jane Moore Anderson Cleveland 

W. A. QUEBEDEAUX Georgetown 

Jean Meyer Georgetown 

Edmund Havelka Weir 

Mildred McKenzie Bryan 

James Gathens Covington 

Ann Uhr San Antonio 

Arthur Speegle Palestine 

Marjorie Ashe Houston 

James Callaway Palacios 

Frances Tinsley Georgetown 

George Foster Georgetown 

Mary Elizabeth Rogers Corsicana 

Cowley Smith Covington 

Mary Lou Mullinix Gilmer 

William Ainsworth Georgetown 

Ruby Nell Kothmann Art 

Arthur Harris Bay City 

Beth Brandon Hamilton 

William Dudley Hunter Nixon 

Mauritta Hufstuttler Georgetown 

Blakley Cook Piheland 

William Cline Holland 

Prentice Moore San Antonio 









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John Byron Bowden Belton 

Dorothy Logan Ceorge/on>n 

GEORGE EndICOTT San Antonio 

Aileen Tenille Texas City 

ALANSON Dunn Richmond 

Cecil A SH worth Corsicana 

Adolf Balzen Dunlay 

Dorothy Kidd Cameron 

William Phillips Houston 

Charles Orr Aransas Pass 

Thomas McMillan Oalftvood 

Henry Lewis Manvel 

Helena Gresham 'Centervillc 

Burke Lockland Thomdale 

Edwin Mathison Texar\ana 

B. W. Bullock Ceorgeiown 

Elizabeth Mikeska Texas City 

Evelyn Lankford Temple 

Gayle Crawford Jarrell 

Dixie Gates Houston 

Bill Allison Brecfyenridge 

George Freeman Galveston 

Dorothy Swenson Abilene 

James Bernard Ceorgeiown 



F R E 



S H M E N 



Mary Noel Stinchcomb Longview 

Thomas Ferguson Georgetown 

Roy Aiken Cranbury 

George Larendon Houston 

Josephine Howell Austin 

Lester Clark Breckenridge 

Dorothy House Yoafyum 

Lowry Stradley Sanderson 

Edith Starnes Weir 

Happy Reagan Beeville 

Joe Barnes Belion 

Ruth Reagan Beeville 

William A. Stockton Junction 

OLETTA Perrin San Antonio 

Tom EricsoN Georgetown 

Doris Embry Houston 

Harmon Meixner Paint Rock 

Jack Adams Georgetown 

Tommy Youngblood. . : Vernon 

Elaine Thomas Cause 

Herman Williams Fort Worth 

Lucille Watkins Welsh, La. 

Robert Melberg Crystal City 

Ethel Ferguson Bryan 







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THE STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION 

The Students' Association of Southwestern University comprises every 
regularly registered student in residence at the institution. The constitution oL' 
the Association includes all provisions for the organizations on the campus. 



OFFICERS OF THE STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION 

Bill Dunn President 

Loraine Still Secretary 

Woodrow Patterson Vice-President 



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TOP ROW: — Weir, Davis, Oldham, Bryan, Patterson, Baker, Crawford. 

MIDDLE ROW: — Huitt, Murph, French, Wallace, Brockette, Still, Thomas, McCord. 

BOTTOM ROW: — Dunn, Richardson, Browning, Leigh, Brown, Hunt, Harris, Laurence. 



THE STUDENTS' SENATE 

The Students' Senate is the governing body of the Students' Association. 
The members are elected from the classes and serve as a body to solve the 
problems of the students. 




TOP ROW:— Baker, Weir, Black, Patterson. 
BOTTOM ROW : — French, Wallace, Still, Huitt, Hunt. 



UNIVERSITY HONOR COUNCIL 

The University Honor Council governs the student body in all disciplinary 
problems. It has judicial powers over the students while they are outside the 
dormitories. 




TOP ROW : — Sneed, Jones, Bryan, King, Browning. 

BOTTOM ROW : — French, Karbach, Ransom, McCord, Swenson. 



WOMAN'S BUILDING HONOR COUNCIL 

This Honor Council attends to the problems confronting the girls that live 
in the Woman's Building. They are elected by a popular vote of the girls room- 
ing in the dormitory. 





TOP ROW: — Patterson, Brockette, Murph, Dunn. 
BOTTOM ROW: — Huitt, Crawford, Wallace, Laurence. 



MOOD HALL HONOR COUNCIL 

The Mood Hall Honor Council is a governing body elected by the men that 
live in Mood Hall. This body governs the boys according to the laws set forth 
in the constitution. 




The Southwestern University Scholarship Society is the mother chapter of 
the Scholarship Societies of the South. 

Any student in the ranking ten per cent of the junior or senior class is 
eligible for membership upon the approval of the faculty and of the society. 





TOP ROW: — Jordan, Hamilton, E. Dubberly, L. Dubberly, Gibbons. 
SECOND ROW: — Schmidt, Gorzycki, French, Dunn, Nalley, Bovvden. 
THIRD ROW: — Watts, Adams, Callaway, Day, Adams, Ashworth. 
BOTTOM ROW: — Donop, Hahn, Meixner, Schuessler, Stockton, Lewis. 



THE MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION 

The Ministerial Association is for the purpose of uniting those students who 
are preparing for some form of religious work, especially the ministry. 



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TOP ROW: — Giron, Burnet, Davis, Black, Ramirez, Dunn. 
SECOND ROW: — Washington, Dunn, Tinsley, Kidder, Anderson, Wylie. 
THIRD ROW: — House, Hamblen, Lawhon, Watts, Ferguson, Donhani. 
BOTTOM ROW: — Robinson, Gresham, Kidd, Rogers, Perrin, Brandon. 



THE SPANISH CLUB 

The Spanish Club is composed of those making a good record in 
courses and having more than usual interest in that subject. 



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TOP ROW: — Washburn, Leifeste, Jordan, Weimers, Simpson, Wood, Schmidt, Bowden, Yeager. 

SECOND ROW: — Henley, Gorzycki, Gage, Kothman, A. Adams, French, Karback, Avriett, S. Adams, Rice. 

THIRD ROW: — Caldwell, Buss, Meyer, Hunt, Neil, Meyer, House, Browning, Dunn, Schuessler. 

FOURTH ROW: — Brown, Ostrom, Howard, Batte, Hall, Dilts, Simpson, Johns, Longino. 

BOTTOM ROW: — Weimers, Bond, Charnquist, Weimers. 



CHORUS 

Southwestern University Chorus has built up a reputation as one of the 
best in the State. This group of singers under the leadership of Dean Meyer 
made many trips, and was heard over many leading radio stations in this section 
of the country. 





TOP ROW: — Stradley, Weimers, Simpson. 

SECOND ROW: — Fowler, Richardson, Davis, Smith, Clark, Quebedeaux, Schmidt. 
THIRD ROW: — Leifeste, McLain, Crawford, Callaway, Kirkpatrick, McBride, White. 
BOTTOM ROW: — Wood, Day, Nilson, Watson, C. Fowler, Lancaster. 



PIRATE BAND 

The Pirate Band is the official Southwestern University band. It plays 
many delightful concerts during the year besides making numerous trips to 
play in all parts of the state. 




"Romeo and -Juliet" was perhaps one of the most ambitious productions 
ever attempted by the Mask and Wig players. It was the feature of the spring 
presentations of last year. Carter Fuller and Eddie Mae Clark were east in the 
title roles and were supported by a creditable east. 

Under the direction of Ernest R. Hardin, the Mask and Wig Players had a 
very successful year. Many students are now eligible for membership in tin 
honorary dramatic fraternity, National Collegiate Players. 

This year's productions consisted of "Laff that Off" and "A Paragraph for 
Lunch". 




Those composing the Mask and AVig group are : Milton Gray, President, 
Ralph Huitt, Vice-President, Dorothy Bryan, Secretary, Mary Martha Black, 
Joseph Bowles, Mary Jane Burnet, H. W. Cortes, Edith Foster, Fred McKenzie, 
Eleanor Ostrom, Winston Procter, Gladys Simpson, Ann Uhr, and Duncan 
Whiteside. 





PUBLICATIONS 

SOU'WESTER 

Milton Gray Editor-in-Chief 

Bill Dunn Business Manager 

Morlly Giddlns Edilor-clcct 

GlL K. Phares Business Manager-eiecl 

THE MEGAPHONE 

Ralph HuiTT Editor-in-Chief 

John W. Crawford Business Manager 

Kermit Horn Editor-elect 

James White Business Manager-elect 

THE MAGAZINE 

Duncan Whiteside Editor-in-Chief 

Edwin Day Business Manager 

Elizabeth Howard Editor-elect 

Herman McDonald. . . .Business Manager-elect 



Prof. Curtis Nunn, Coach 



Burcham 

HUITT 



Oldham 
Bowles 



Gillespie 
McLean 



Secrest 
ashworth 




INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATERS 



The debating season is just getting under way but Southwestern has already 
shown that her four teams are due to win a large number of debates before the 
year is over. 



WOMEN'S PAN-HELLENIC 

Ruth Lee Jones 
Hilma Rogers 



Dorothy Bryan 
Margaret Sneed 



Edith Foster 
Florence Chambers 



MEN'S PAN-HELLENIC 

Edwin Day 
Moran McDaniels 



Milton Gray 
Ransom Buciiholz 



Howard Weir 
Will-Matthis Dunn 



Lorne Hamme 
Francis A. Mood 



jTratermttea 

cinD 

S)ororttte0 




DELTA DELTA DELTA 



Jones 

Ransom 

King 

Anderson, S. M. 

Hunt 

Lawhon 



Rogers 
Davis 
Moore, D. 



Batte 

HoRNBUCKLE 

Cox 



Sherman 

Hall 

Dunn 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 

Founded, 1888, Bo:ton, Mass. 

Colors: Silver, Cold, and Blue. 
Flower: Pansy. 

TRI DELTA ALLIANCE 
Mrs. F. C. Smith 
Mrs. R. L. Logan 
Mrs. Sam Stone 
Mrs. J. P. Atkin 
Mrs. C. O. Beaver 



Ruth Lee Jones 
Evelyn Ransom 
Elizabeth King 
Sara Moore Andirson 
Lola Fay Hunt 
Harriet Lawhon 
Hilma Rogers 
Mary Davis 



SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Dorothy Moore 
Jewel Moore 
Dorothy Swenson 
Frances Temple 
Clarice Raetzsch 
Virginia Wilkinson 
Lelia Batte 



Louise Hornbuckle 
Dolly Cox 
Mable Lee Hall 
Jane Moore Anderson 
Elizabeth Howard 
Jean Meyer 

AlLEEN TF.NNILLE 

Frances Mary Rice 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 

Anderson 

Howard 

Meyer 

Moore 

Swenson 

Temple 



Raetzsch 
Whigham 
Gates 



RoMANET 

Wilkinson 
Buss 



Tennille 

hufstutler 

Rice 




DELTA DELTA DELTA 

Theta Epsilon Installed 191 1 

SORORES IN FACULTATE 
Miss Laura Kuykendall 

PLEDGES 
Margaret Dunn 
Marjorie Nell Sherman 
Sally Whigham 
Dixie Gates 
Loraine Romanet 
Lenora Buss 
Marieta Hufstutler 




ALPHA DELTA PI 



Foster 
Chambers 



Still 
Black 



Gillum 
Brown 



Thomas 
Casbeer 



Weid 
Ferguson 



Hamblen 
Hatch 



Founded, 1851, Macon, Georgia. 



ALPHA DELTA PI 

Colors: Blue and IVhitc 



Mrs. Roy Richardson 
Mrs. Emmett Cook 
Mrs. Henry Price 
Mrs. Etah Flanagan 



SORORES IN URBE 
Mrs. M. T. Quebedeaux 
Mrs. C. H. Harris 
Mrs. W. P. Hoffman, Jr. 
Mrs. Walter Young 



Flower: Violet. 



Miss Elizabeth Hodges 
Miss Agnes Wilcox 
Miss Molly Davis 
Miss Jonnie Wright 



Edith Foster 
Florence Chambers 



SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Loraine Still Emma Thomas 

Mary Martha Black Ethel Ferguson 



Frances Hamblen 
Ethel Ferguson 



ALPHA DELTA PI 



Uhr 

MuLLINIX 



Lankford 
McKenzie 



Hahn 
Mims 



Gresham 
Lawrence 



Johnson 
Thomas 



White 




Mrs. I. J. McCook 
Mrs. W. L. Price 



PATRONESSES 

Mrs. Conn Foster 
Mrs. Rita C. McClain 



Mrs. Harry Dolan 
Mrs. H. N. Graves 



Mildred Gillum 
Frances Brown 
Edna Weid 
Cora Lee Hatch 
Ann Uhr 



PLEDGES 

Mary Lou Mullinix 
Evelyn Lankford 
Mildred McKenzie 
Rachel Hahn 
Fleta Mims 



Helena Gresham 
Edith Lawrence 
Shirley Johnson 
Elaine Thomas 
Maurine White 





ZETA TAU ALPHA 

Founded, 1898, Farmersville, Va. 

Colors: Turquoise Blue and Sleel Cray. 
Flower : White Violet. 

PATRONESSES 

Mrs. F. E. Buchholz Mrs. W. J. Davis Mrs. D. W. Wilcox 

Mrs. C. S. Griffith Mrs. W. H. Moses Mrs. R. J. Stone 

Mrs. R. A. Nichols Mrs. W. G. Johns Mrs. W. J. Burcham 

Mrs. E. G. Gillett Mrs. W. R. Mood 

SORORES IN URBE 

Mrs. Lawrence Starnes Frances Stone 
Tula Lee Stone Dorothy Mood 
Jennev Davis 




ZETA TAU ALPHA 
Lambda Installed, 1906 

SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Dorothy Bryan 
Kathryn Browning 
Ruth French 
Mary Jane Burnett 
Lois Johns 
Margaret Morris 

PLEDGES 



Margaret Sneed 

Mary Pearl McCluney 

Lavinia Davis 

Bessie Margaret Pivoto 

Blanche Washington 

Frances Tinsley 



Doris Embry 
Lucille Watkins 
Josephine Howell 
Lucille Eanes 
Dorothy House 
Ruby McCord 



Jimmie Ruth Nixon Emily Castle 

Annie Laurie Reese 




PI KAPPA ALPHA 






Mood 
1 Iammf. 
Oldham 

Taylor 
Wigcam 

Gee 



Baker 

Thomas 

Price 



Brockette 
busshart 

TURNEY 



McKenzie 
Whigham 
Matthews 



Buster Langford 



Francis Mood 
Lorne Ham me 



PI KAPPA ALPHA 

Founded 1869, University of Virginia 
Alpha Omricon Installed 1910. 
Colors: Garnet and Old Cold. 
Flower: Lily of the Valley. 

FRATRES IN URBE 
Ed. Franklin 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
C. M. Edens 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Clarence Wigcam 
C. H. Gee 
J. Link Baker 



Thatcher Atkins 



Henry Price 
Fred McKenzie 



PLEDGES 



Beatty Oldham 
Regan Taylor 
Conn Thomas 
Marlin Brockette 



Tommy Busshart 
Roy Turney 
Smoot Whigham 
Harry Matthews 



PHI DELTA THETA 



Founded 1848. 
Miami University 
Texas Gamma Installed 1886. 
Colors: Argent and Azure. 
FLOWER: While Carnation. 

FRATRES IN URBE 

D. W. Wilcox 
Sam Stone 
R. L. Logan 
Walter Young 
D. K. Wilcox 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

King Vivion 
W. C. Vaden 
H. L. Gray 
L. J. Waggoner 
P. P. Young 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Edwin Day 
Warren Davis 
Moran McDaniels 
J. W. Patterson 
Marshal Bolton 
Barton Davis 
Ralph Huitt 
Roy Richardson 
Winston Prochter 
James White 
Jarrard Secrest 
Dave Williams 

PLEDGES 

Earnest Armstrong 
Lynn W. Ross 
Laverne McAfee 
Glenn Fikes 
William Stokes 
Gayle Crawford 
Warren Brown 
George Larendon 

WlLLARD PETERMAN 

William Phillips 
William Ainsworth 
Felix Secrest 



Day 

W. Davis 
McDaniels 



Patterson 
Bolton 
B. Davis 



Huitt 

Richardson 

Ross 



Williams 

Armstrong 

Procter 



White 

McAfee 
Fikes 



Stokes 
J. Secrest 
Crawford 



Brown 

Larendon 

Peterman 



Phillips 
Ainsworth 
F. Secrest 





KAPPA ALPHA 



Weir 
Dunn 
Smiti i 



Stinci ICOMB 

Cortes 
Phares 



Thomas 
Patton 
Yeacer 



Founded 1865 

Washington and Lee University 
Xi Installed 1883 
Colors: Crimson and Cold. 
Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose. 

FRATRES IN URBE 

I. J. McCook 
W. R. Mood 

I.J. McCook, Alumnas Advisor 
R. W. TlNSLEY, F acidly Advisor 



LUNSFORD 

G. Foster 
Woodall 



A. Dunn 
C. Foster 
Van Ness 



Lindell 

Pennington 

Ferguson 



Speegle 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

FIoward Weir 
Will-Matthis Dunn 
W. M. Smith 
FI. W. Cortes 
Bluford Stinchcomb 
Gil K. Phares 
M. B. Thomas 
Franklin Yeager 
George Woodall 
Alanson B. Dunn 
Thomas Ferguson 

PLEDGES 

Aubrey Patton 
Claud Lunsford 
George Foster 
Clarence Foster 
Josepfi Van Ness 
Howard Lindell 
Cecil Pennington 
Arthur Speegle 



KAPPA SI 




Founded 1869 
University of Virginia 
Iota Installed 1886. 
Colors: Scarlet Green and While. 
Flower: Lily of the Valley. 

FRATRES IN URBE 
S. A. Hodges 
M. F. Smith 
C. H. Harris 
O. W. Cardwell 
F. C. Smith 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
E. R. Hardin 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Milton Gray 
Roy Kurth 
Ransom Buchholz 
Fontaine Erskine 
Louis Price 
Duncan Whitesides 
Jack Burcham 
Fred Leigh 
Johnny Orgain 

PLEDGES 
Smith Mercer 
Cody Wardlow 
Tommy Youngblood 
Herman Williams 
Roy Kirkpatrick 
Billy Davis 
Charles Orr 
Arthur Harris 



Gray 

Kurth 

Buchholz 



Erskine 

Price 

Whiteside 



Burcham 

Leigh 

Mercer 



Wardlow 

Orgain 

Youngblood 



Williams 

Kirkpatrick 

Davis 



Orr 
Harris 




The eternal triangle, cold weather, the river, and flu, but it seems that nothing can keep 
Red Taylor away from his books or Dr. Gray from his golf game. 



mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 



Notice the home of our fair co-eds and the library where they spend all spare time. 
Judging by the crowd in the Tavern it must be the chapel hour. 




Did anyone ever read in the reading room? Back to the friends in Mood Hall after the 
holidays. What would a telephone conversation in the "Woman's Building be without an 
eavesdropper? Huitt and Crawford in proper surroundings. 



Joe must be studying his lesson on the way to class. The Rabbit is up to her 
She never is satisfied with one. Was it a love game Army? 



i -.1. W- .J ...!'■■ ■ >,:.:.■; • . - ... ;. . ; a ; ■,„.-,. 



ML.fM.n.';! n , V.n ;v ; ,a ;: i .i,;rr,n.B ' _ 




Woodall seems to be forgetting that he has interests back in Lufkin. The Williamson 
County Court House is seen in the corner. 




Miss Dilts finally agreed to let us have a picture. Careful Jack, you never can tell who 
is looking. Duddy and his smile. Sorry to have placed Margaret and Brockette so far 
apart. 



EDITOR'S PAGE 



It is with grcai pleasure thai Iho editor at last ex- 
presses his own opinion. This volume lias caused me much 
worry and misunderstanding witli my teaehers and friends. 

It is impossible to lake paper and ink and a magical 
formula and produce a creditable annual. It takes much 
time and patience, which no one seems to realize, to tun; 
out even 1he simplest form of a hook. The book this year 
is full of good intentions on the part of the editor and if 
it does no1 come up to your expectations please stop and 
consider the cooperation you have given toward making the 
1933 SOU'WESTER a success. 

I am happy that my task is finished. If it pleases you 
I am doubly repaid, if it does not I will not sink to the 
depths of despair for I feel that I have done the best that I 
can and what more can any one man accomplish? 

Conditions and circumstances have not permitted that 
this year book measure up with some books of the past, 
but my sincerest ef forts have gone into its making. I here- 
by present it to you with the hope that you will read it 
with a sympathetic understanding of the problems involved 
and will forgive me for its defects. 

Milton Gray, Editor. 



SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY 
Engravers 

THE CLEGG COMPANY 
Printers 



R. J. STONE 
Photographer 




Dorothy Bryan 




Lola Fay Hunt 




S" ASSOCIATION 



The "S" Association is made up of those men who have qualified 
for the honor of wearing the "S" by participating in the various 
athletic activities of the university or by serving as yell leaders. 




Smith Peterman 

The well known "Pirate Pep" was never lacking at any contest 
where this enthusiastic group was performing under the capable 
Leadership of Willard and "Breeze". 




2^' 






/ 







n|A PIm JkLbF Jk^SW W 1 v^BlBp^Sm 


in* 

T ^ 

I 


r v , ****** $ 

* • -" _ 



Southwestern's Gridsters 



FOOTBALL 



Weir, Captain, Quarterback, All-Conference 
Williams, End, All-Conference 



LuNSFORD, Guard 

Laurence, Guard, All-Conference 



Ross, Tackle 
Stinchcomb, Tackle 



Dunn, Fullback 

GlESECKE, Halfbac}( 




FOOTBALL 

GlDDENS, End 
Matthews, End 



Jackson, Quarterback 
Godbey, Center 



Ramirez, End 
McAfee, Guard 



Procter, Halfback 
McKenzie, 




■■iw Ml 



SEASON'S REVIEW 



Southwestern 


0 


A. & M. 0 


Southwestern 


0 


Sam Houston 0 


Southwestern 


0 


Denton 20 


Soul liw estern 


0 


San Marcos 12 


Southwestern 


7 


Saint Edwards 6 


Southwestern 


1(1 


Simmons 6 


Southwestern 


12 


Austin College 0 


Southwestern 


0 


McMurry 0 


Southwestern 


0 


Howard Payne 6 


Pirates had a 


very 


successful season and with 



of an even break would have won the Conference. The Big 
Game at Howard Payne will long be remembered as a football 
classic. S. U. went in the under dog but was in due form and was 
the favorite before the game had progressed very far. Once, 
when the Pirates were within a few yards of the goal line, they 
were penalized for too much time out, and later a touchdown was 
called back because the scorer fell across the line. The game 
ended 6 to 0 in Howard Payne's favor. 

With such stars as Captain Weir, Williams, Laurence, 
Stinchcomb, Ross, Jennings, and Giesecke the Pirates had one of 
the strongest elevens seen in the conference in recent years. With 
many of these old men returning and the reinforcements from 
this year's freshmen squad the Corsairs will be strong bidders 
for the championship next year. 



BASKETBALL 



Thomas, Guard 
Mercer, Forward 



Brockette, Forward 
Giddens, Center 



Fikes, Forward 
Matthews, Forward 




CONFERENCE STANDING 





W. 


L. 


Pet. 




9 


1 


.900 




!) 


Q 
• ) 


.750 


A. C. C 


!) 


Q 
• > 


.750 


Howard Payne 


8 


4 


.667 




7 


7 


.500 




5 


7 


.417 


St. Edwards 


1 


1 1 


.091 


Austin College 


0 


12 


.000 



The Pirates had a fairly successful basketball season, making 
a percentage of .. r )0() in all conference games. They were 
victorious over the Daniel Baker Hill Billies in their first con- 
ference game 38-32. "Doc" Mercer showed the boys how to 
play basketball that night. 

Howard Payne defeated them 33-28 in the next, but Giddens 
tied for high scoring honors. 

Then the Bucs started what proved to be a disastrous road 
trip. All the schools in Abilene whipped the Pirates to start 
off with. A. C. C. won 56-26, Simmons followed 39-28, and the 
lowly McMurray Indians won 39-34. 

With Captain "Red" Taylor tossing them in from any 
angle they whipped Austin College 34-24. 

Howard Payne again triumphed 48-32. On the next night 
the Hill Billies of Daniel Baker won 32-30 on a lucky shot from 
the center of the court. 

When the boys came home they split a pair of games with 
the McMurray Indians and the Austin College Kangaroos. 
Thomas and Newton were very effective in these stands. 

In the last home series the Pirates outfought the loop lead- 
ing Simmons Cowboys 27-21. Fikes and Weir were the shining 
lights for the Bucs. The great team of A. C. C. fell the follow- 
ing night with the Pirate regulars hanging up a 21-19 victory. 
Then followed two victories over the St. Edwards Saints, the 
first 34-22, the second 29-10. The little boy of the team, 
Brochette, almost grew up in the last game as he couldn't be 
stopped. 

Considering everything the Pirates had a highly successful 
season. They managed to lick the Simmons Cowboys and in 
doing so gave them their second defeat in fifty consecutive con- 
ference games. Captain "Red" Reagan Taylor was placed on 
the All-Conference team for the second straight year. 



Th is section is humbly 
dedicated 
to 

"I HAVE NEITHER GIVEN NOR RECEIVED HELP, 
NOR HAVE I SEEN ANYONE ELSE DO SO" 



Signed, 

SOU'JOKER 



THE TEAM of TEAMS of S. U 



(These men taught Cap't Kick! to sing "Yo Ho Ho, and a—") 

Peterman, 2b. 
Leigh, Rf. 
Gray, Cf. 

Stinchcomb, P (Sole owner) 
McKenzie, 3b. Cap't, 
Lunsford, lb. 
Cortes, Ss. 
Price, H, C. 
Stokes, Lf. 

Davis, B., Utility. 
White, 1st Sub. Pitcher. 
Van Ness, 2nd Sub. Pitcher. 
"Red" Taylor, 3rd Sub. Pitcher. 

Conn Thomas, Versatile Manager. 

Clifford "Skinnie" Hausenfluke, Waterboy. 

"Leviathian" Woodall, Batboy. 

We believe that in Peterman Owner "Blue" has a very 
reliable lead off man, as he will manage to get on someway or 
other. "Little Man", in the second position can be counted on 
for a good sacrifice. Milton Gray, can advance them further 
around the bases with that green Buick. Owner Stinchcomb 
shows faith in his ability, not only as a moundsman, but as a 
hitter when he places himself as the clean-up batsman, and we 
believe that his judgment is excellent. Should anyone of the 
"Murder row" make an OUT, Captain McKenzie is always able 
to go just a little further in his hitting strength. While Lunsford 
is not such a good hitter he can really stop them, wild throws 
and all, at first, Cortes can accept all the chances that the short 
field can offer. Henry Price is a competent receiver, a bit small 
for the powerful Stinchcomb, however. Stokes is a weak point 
in the lineup, but will have to do until a better man can be 
provided. Barton Davis is such a rowdy that he is at home in 
any position, therefore making a valuable utility man. ' ' Jimmy ' ' 
White is first in the box if the opposing batters prove too much 
for the ' ' Petroleum ' ' Prince. Next on the mound may be a 
surprise to some, but "Shorty" can really fling that apple. 
All know of ' ' Red " as a true relief hurler, so there 's no debate 
there. We believe that Manager Conn Thomas has his team 
under control throughout, Hausenfluke — the understanding 
sympathizer. Woodall, the ' ' Good Time ' ' Charley is only good 
enough to keep the bats together. Might as well put "Breeze" 
Smith, the doctor's son on the roster as trainer. 



WE POINT THE FINGER OF SCORN AT: 

Tex Brown's great love. 
Dr. Howard's pride and joy. 
Plaid trousers on while people. 
McCluney's ehoiee in men.( f) 
Pi Kappa Alpha as a club. 
All Stinchcombs. 

The way Henry Price drives a ear. 
The conceit of the Kappa Sigs. 

Phi Delt rushing program. (Better late than never). 
Softies. 

Girls who condemn smoking and do worse. 

The beauties. 

Girls in frat houses. 

Politics on the campus. 

Simplicity Balzen. 

People who sing on the river. 

People who sing. 

Politics in Woodall's head. 

Silly blondes like Lavinia Davis. 

All Battes. 

Anything that reminds us of Yeager. 
The conscientiousness of Harvey Watts. 
Any kind of Secrest. 
Cab Calloway Dance. 
Any Dance. 

That person — Beatty Oldham. 

Jo Howell's high hat ways. 

The height of insignificance — Bob Simpson. 

Oral finals. 

Jane Moore's voice ( ?). 
Pivoto's loudness. 
(Censored) . 
' ' Shoot I Reckon ' '. 

I have neither given or received help nor have I seen — etc. 
Fannie and Dubberly in their rendezvous. 
Snoopin' Sam. 
Burping. 

The 1933 Sou'wester. 
Color. 

Those that refuse to explain the meaning of these to Parents. 




DO YOU KNOW THESE? 



One of the best stories to reach our ears is the news that Beatty 
is going to begin his career in law next year so the Judge will have 
him to fall back upon in later years. 

Bob Simpson, Joe MeAulifee and "Ug" Wood are practically on 
their way to Europe. How can world peace ever culminate with 
those three making their funny noises all over the old country ? 

It has been suggested that the boys of "the group" should go 
far in an agricultural course. They have discovered that nothing is 
more invigorating than turnips fixed just right. 

John Orgain was so nervous during exams that his grades are 
not likely to be as good as they were last term. Ask him what the. 
trouble was. 

One of the remarks of the year that deserves notice is the one in 
which Jr. Dunn admitted that when he came to Southwestern he was 
only an insignificant little freshman and that now he is a cheer leader 
and a member of the club called Kappa Alpha (By its members). 

Consider that the Kurth, Buchholz, and Leigh lineup is leaving 
school this year. It will take those poor freshmen years to undo every- 
thing they have gummed up. Each has bragged on the other so much 
that they actually think that their college days have been filled with 
glory. But then, there is one born every minute. 

Speaking of those who leave us this year we must mention 
"House Keeper" Bryan. What that dumb bunch of "Zetars" will 
do without her guidance will probably fill twenty pages of Sou 'Joker 
next year. 

Funny thing about that Phi Delt initiation that was scheduled 
for last spring. The chapter was so divided that the head of the 
chapter didn't know which side he was on. Situations like those 
should make them weigh matters more carefully during rush week. 

That little Anderson gal sang "Nobodys Sweetheart " so much 
that it really came true. 



WE NOMINATE FOR SOUTHWESTERN'S 
HALL OF SHAME: 



BESSIE MARGARET PIVOTO 

Because if there is any heyheying to be done she will always be found right 
in the foreground. Because if she is the best the Zetas have to offer, there is 
something to the classic remark, "Heaven Help the Zetas". Because she has 
shined when a wee bit of dignity would have gotten her twice as far. 

.IOSKI.MI BOVVLUS 

Because he has been nothing but noise to our school for a five year period. 
Because of his ability to say nothing all of the time he would have to be classed 
with Bed Taylor and Conn Thomas. Because he politics constantly and has 
never done anything worthwhile. Because he has never given the ladies a chance 
at the "Great Bowles". 

LOUISE HORNBUOKBK 

Because she changed too quickly from the customs of Hornbuckle Switch 
to the rough way they play in college. Because she too firmly believes that all of 
the local collegians are in love with her. Because she has one of her heroes 
blowing bubbles and going the Pangburn way. Because she fancies she has a 
fine figure. Because she thinks she can hurt her social standing when she really 
has none. 

BILL SMITH 

Because he is just a "breeze". Because he has not changed his line in three 
years. Because he has deprived so many nice girls of the regular college fun. 
Because he says one thing and thinks another. Because he did not stay in Hondo. 

HARMON FOWLER 

Because he reminds us of a certain flower. Because he takes college so 
seriously. Because he doesn't sing in the choir. Because he is such a brute. 
Because he doesn't know when he has talked enough in class. Because he didn't 
make the team. Because he came to college. 

RALPH HUITT 

Because we don't like the things he talks about. Because his overwhelming 
ability to slap backs finally gained him some recognition from campus nonentities. 
Because he tries to impress everyone with his Socrataic intellect. ( ?) Because 
his presence on the debating team would justify the removal of debating from the 
school. Because he kept "Napper" Davis from making this page. 

LOUIS PRICE 

Because he lives in Georgetown and had to come to Southwestern. Because 
he is not a fraternity man. Because he lets Doris Embry hang around him. Be- 
cause he does not stay at home. Because of his social ambitions. Because his 
ambition is a failure. Because he has a cousin Henry. 

LORAINE STILL 

Because she thinks that she is something she is not and never shall be. 
Because she has kept Baker from being half way a "good fellow". Because she- 
does not practice what she preaches. Because she doesn't give the Alpha Delts a 
chance. Because she tries to be sarcastic and is very disagreeable. 



PI KAPPA ALPHA 



These boys improved their standing this year by not getting 
anybody to fill the places left vacant last year. The house stayed 
open part of the time this year but some of the boys never 
found it out. 

If Fred McKenzie would stop doing his part toward hold- 
ing up the social side the club would have a hard time getting 
acquainted with the girls at all. It 's really a pleasure to watch 
that boy work and no trouble because he always picks the most 
public place he can find. 

Cousin Henry seems to be social minded but can't do any- 
thing about it. There is no telling where he will be found when 
another spring rolls around and Margaret is not here to look 
after him. We hope he doesn't hurt himself crossing the rail- 
road before the year is over. 

These colorful lads have another local flash in their 
"Speedy" Gee. Something did a lot toward taking some of the 
fire out of him though and he seems to have calmed down some- 
what since he has been going for most of his rides alone. Just 
another one of Southwestern 's old traditions broken. The Phis 
will be good to her though. 

Most of the campus color is furnished by such scholarly 
young men as Conn Thomas and Red Taylor. No doubt this is 
news to most of you, but these boys really are fraternity men. 

Under the capable leadership of Penny Mood this bunch 
of culls progressed right along, but the ladies have taken his 
mind off fraternity, school, and work. 

Rumor has it that several of the school 's best freshmen 
strayed off and were pledged into dear old Alpha Omicron, but 
this was either idle chatter or else the pledges stay awfully close 
to home. 

Even if their athletes do fail to be the social elite in campus 
life they make it up in inter-fraternity contests. If they had any 
competition in this field things would really be in a bad light 
down their way. 




PHI DELTA THETA 

This quite excellent high school club has had a rapid rise to the 
top in a political way. After almost a decade of "trial and error" 
they found that the only sure way to secure the barb vote was to 
pledge the boys who before the "moment " had talked very deliberately 
against the Greeks. Led by "Hack-slapping", "Tammany Hall" 
Huitt their political rise has been glorious. The alliance of the Texas 
Gamma "numbers" and the Delta Delta Delta "mob" has practically 
cinched the elections on the dear ole campus. 

Their pride and joy, James White finally attained the honor to 
wear the crest. The remarkable thing is that Jimmy is still a "good 
fellow" after three years of the Texas Gamma way. It is rumored 
that Peterman would have made the grade also if he had put more 
time on his books and not so much chasing the Sigs. 

Why someone doesn't tell McAfee and Stokes to stick to their 
natural small town ways and quit trying to lie one of the boys is more 
than we can see. Even Napper Davis could show them how they could 
improve. 

The Houston trio also contributed its part to the club "Hoss" 
Ross gave the athletic glory, Tex Brown, the great lover, gave tender- 
ness and the finer things of life, and George, of the Houston 
Larendons, took DeWitts place in holding the Phi Delt-Tri Delt bond. 
The older men in the club seem to think that they have a jewel in the 
little Secrest boy. He has tried so hard not to be like big brother that 
he has become the more conspicuous of the two — If you see what we 
mean by conspicuous. 

They had a handicap to start with when they came back under 
Edwin Day's hand. Why they should let such tripe lead them when 
a good boy is really available. This boy named Kenneth Crawford 
will have to go on our "good fellow" page because one could hardly 
tell that he is a Phi Delt. 

One of their hastiest acts became their wisest. Little did they 
know last spring when they pledged Fikes just before that inter- 
fraternity baseball game that he would become one of Southwestern 's 
most popular athletes. 



KAPPA ALPHA 



NOTICE RUSHEES : 

William (Breeze) Smith will not be in school or on the 
campus after the summer session. 

The Southern Gents almost collapsed when H. W. (Papa) 
($) Cortes gave notice that he was leaving for Houston. Some- 
one let the Mr. and Mrs. in on the fact that college was not a 
six year course and that accounted for H.W. 's recall to the big 
city. 

The G-ents are still of the athletic type. "Country Banker" 
Thomas was the only washout of the current season when he let 
a certain prof's son put him on the bench all season. Phares 
and Bluford were brutally frank when they admitted that they 
were the line. They have no worry for athletic glory next year 
as ' ' Lichkum ' Finger ' ' Woodall firmly believes that he will play 
both halfback positions when Southwestern trys its hand against 
Texas U. on September 27th. 

Adolescence seems to prevail in Xi. Bill (Baby Pace) Dunn. 
"Pansy" Patton, "Bushman" Yeager and Jr. (Small Town) 
Dunn still congregate down the way and discuss the facts of 
life. "Plying High" Speegle was probably their biggest dis- 
appointment. They had such good recommendations though. If 
he could just transfer those hours of mouth foaming to hours 
in the air ! 

The town brothers are still hanging around the house. It 
is nice to have such an active alumi group in the city. 

"Under the Rose" is their theme song. It either had to 
be that or "Faded Summer Rose". 

Duddy is their best bet and one can hardly tell that he is a 
brother. S. U. needs more men like Captain Weir and his type 
wouldn't hurt any fraternity. 




KAPPA SIGMA 



Al one time Kappa Sigma had a reputation of being a rich man's 
fraternity and, considering what a terrible state the club is in during 
the depression, there must have been an element of truth in this. No 
rich man has sunk lower than has old Tota. 

Things are expected to pick up around their way since they are 
no longer to be bothered with such parasites as Gigolo Buchhol/., 
Moony Kurth, Pangburn Leigh, and Useless Gray. 

Why is it that Ransom thinks he is the most popular child in 
school just because some unfortunate girl had rather spend a quarter 
than stay in the Woman's Building or go to the show alone? If the 
poor boy only knew ! Wonder where he got the idea he was so cute 
anyway. 

The only thing that in anyway resembled romance in the chapter 
this year was the Kurth-House affair. They all seem to glory in this 
brother's success and look on longingly. 

In their prize( ?) package, Orgain, they got their usual amount 
of conceit. If his family was not so important and rich we wonder 
what his conversation would sound like. The girls love him though, 
and if you don't believe it just ask him. 

Little Fred Leigh couldn't get started for some reason. It might 
have been better for him if he had thought of sending candy sooner. 

In Cody Wardlow and Charley Orr they have two fairly good 
men but they are too quiet to get any recognition against the others 
meaningless mouthing. 

Let us not forget to mention their old stand-by, Duncan White- 
side. After years and years of shiftlessness he is finally getting out 
of the way. 

The year was a complete failure except for the fact that out of 
town(?) boys got their house closed for them thus giving them some 
much needed publicity. If all the t'rats were like this one what a 
wonderful organization the barbs could have. 



ALPHA DELTA PI 



They say we are never too old to learn, but the Alpha Delts 
have it a different way. They seem never too young to learn. 
Although they try to preserve their self-respeet in public by be- 
ing quiet, demure, and a little intelligent, their real selves (not 
better selves) are shown in the dormitory. The high school 
pranks — stacking rooms, fire crackers down trash shoots, stuffing 
bells, ringing of elevator buttons, all these have come from the 
fertile (or perhaps futile) brains of the Alpha Delts. 

There is no set type of girl that could be called the "Alpha 
Delt type." This organization, in its spirit of versatility, in- 
cludes many types. There is the "shine" type represented by 
"Public Speaker" Minims and Maurine White, who tries to adrl 
color. Then, in contrast, there is the intelligent girl typified by 
Miss "Know-it-all" Uhr. Then there are those one man girls 
who remain faithful through it all. In this class, fall Mildred 
"Hodges" McKenzie and Martha "Al" Black, better known as 
the "Bryan Belles". 

The chapter is not without its campus romances, however. 
Papa Rags, with his town car, has his following. Lorraine Stili 
has quite a following, too, and J. Link seems to have most of his 
time occupied. Then there is Edith Foster, who finally got wise 
to C. H. Gee; she has pinned the "Army" now, and it looks like 
love since the appearance of the black Chevrolet. 

We almost forgot Florence "Pots", but what could we say 
about her anyway? 

Theie are others that we should mention but no one would 
know them anyway. 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 



Due to their unlimited number, this cosmopolitan group 
managed to railroad two of their fair members into the height 
of college achievement by getting them on the beauty pages. 

The Tri Doodles started the year with a hall of fame in- 
cluding "Sista" Sara Anderson, " Eaglcbeak' ' Lawhon, "Coun- 
try" Eansom, "Babbit" Hornbuckle, and "Moon Song" King. 
At the close of "gush" week they displayed such spoils as Jane 
Moore Anderson, the little girl with the big voice (what do you 
mean voice), "Unconscious" Temple, "Big Bertha" Gates, and 
last but not least Miss Rice, the campus baritone. 

Last year everyone hoped that Jewel Moore would improve 
with age, but one year hasn't seemed to help much. She even 
called someone a dizzy blonde. 

Dorothy Swenson is used to West Texas sand storms, but it 
seems that she can't quite catch on to "Just a Breeze". 

A high spot in the Doodle calendar this year was the arrival 
of the Anderson's green "Potato Bug". Then Smith went Tri 
Delt and Sara went athletic — He ain't so dumb! In spite of all 
though Jane's average is going down. 

Romanet is still running around with Penny Mood. Oh 
well, she has to waste time with someone. 

These social climbers had to much night life this year, and 
how reckless this younger generation can be ! Anyway two good 
wrecks with one broken leg and several bad scratches is a pretty 
good speed for anybody to try to beat. 



ZETA TAU ALPHA 



The Zetas are about to lose their title as "hell raisers" this 
year, because thus far they haven't been able to even start a 
rumor. The only noteworthy thing they did was to fool twelve 
innocent ( f ) freshmen into thinking Z T A was the thing. 

Mother Sneed has had a very successful year as the official 
"twitcher". Thank heaven that is one place that can't be filled 
next year. 

Mary P. says that some girls on the campus are still making 
dumb cracks. She should know. 

Pivoto and Peterman tried to keep up the fighting spirit 
again this year. How either one can stand the other is a mystery. 

What is this strange power that Doris Embry has over the 
men"? It is rumored that she has driven Louis Price to drink, 
and that he is running Henry competition for the Avenue speed 
record. These Houston gals have got something but who cares. 

"Heap Big Chief" Washington seems to be making a 
practice of collecting scalps. She is gonna get somebody 
hurt yet. 

Dorothy House and "Gruen" Kurth seem to be very much 
in love, but you can't blame Dorothy as long as it is the men 
who pay. 

They had to have two meetings each week, one for one clique 
and one for the other. I don't think they had two sets of officers 
but aside from that there are at least two clubs. We never have 
been able to figure out what they had to be so proud of. Maybe 
it is because Ruby MeCord insisted on "busting" seniors in 
Zero English. 

Without the guiding hand of D. Bryan it looks pretty bad 
for these high hatters. She deserves a hand for doing as much 
with this irresponsible group as she did. 




THE 



COLLEGE ANNUAL HOUSE 




QeqqComj 

PRINTING LITHOGRAPHING 

OFFICE FURNITURE 
STATION E RY^/XNENGRAVI NG 




SAN ANTONIO 




WAITING FOR YOU»»» 



^VES — waiting to serve you 
' wholesome lunches » » » tasty 
sandwiches an dth ose thirst quench- 
ing drinks that have made The 
Alcove famous with students of 
S. U. Even if you have finished 
Southwestern you'll be coming 
back and we'll be waiting. 

The ALCOVE 

CONFECTIONERY 



ft 



A ND up-stairs over TheAl cove 
* * Confectionery you will find 
the Al cove Beauty Shoppe. Here 
with the finest equipment and the 
best operators obtainable S. U.'s 
Co-eds keep that appearance that 
makes their companionship sought 
on an d off the campus. 

The ALCOVE 

BEAUTY SHOPPE 



THE REA'S 



THE PIRATE TAVERN 

The Place Where Students Are Always 
Welcomed by 

THE OLD MAESTRO 

Clifford (Skinny) Hausenfluke 



Georgetown, Texas 



Compliments of 


WILCOX BROS. 


MRS. J. J. PERKINS 


Jewelers and Stationers 


Wichita Falls, Texas 
«» 


« » 

We Sell University Books, Also 
Buy Back Books That Will 
Be Used Again 

« » 


A 


Have Nice Line of Jewelry, 
Do Watch and Jewelry Repairing 


Loyal Friend 


« » 


of Southwestern who helped 


We Appreciate Your Trade 


materially to make your 


« » 


annual yours. 


Georgetown, Texas 



[ Mr. B. L. Page 

PALACE 
| BARBER SHOP 

| Where the Students 
\ Always Find 
THE BEST 
| in Barber Work 

! • 

[ A. B. Rhodes Fin Bartley 


The Students Make j 
Us the Best j 

Acme Dry Cleaners j 

Therefore, were for you \ 
Students I \ 

Telephone 76 j 
vjeorgetown, lexas = 

«» 1 

Miles Davis Arthur Rogers E 


| PATRICK BROS. 

! "T^ry Qleaners 

E "We are students at heart, and take 
E great pride in saying that South- 
E western Students and Patrons are 

| 14 Years Experience 

E Our representatives are always glad 
E to co-operate by giving satisfactory 

j Service 

\ Telephone381 
\ Georgetown, Texas 

a. , ■ 11 


THEO MILES ! 
DRY CLEANERS | 

For First Class Work \ 

TDry Qleaners j 
Matters, TDyers j 

«» 

Georgetown, Texas j 
■ ■ ■ » • ■■■■■"E 



E 
z 

\ Compliments of 

DR. HOBSON MARTIN 

Georgetown, Texas 

j 


■ ■ ■ ■ ■ □ 

Compliments of 

DR. H. W. CORNICK 

Georgetown, Texas 


j Compliments of 

J. R. SHAW 

j GROCERY COMPANY 

\ 

Georgetown, Texas 


Compliments of 

MIFFLETON'S 
MEAT MARKET 

C. G. Miffleton, Prop. 


Compliments of 

TFYAC 
1 L A r-\ o 

SERVICE STATION 

Albert Munson s Abner Munson 
Georgetown, Texas 


Compliments of 

VINTHER-PEASLEE 
ELECTRIC COMPANY | 

Georgetown, Texas 


i Compliments of 
\ 

\ E. L. Munson Garage 

\ Storage Kates 
; per hionth $3.00 

= Phone 312 

I 

\ Dealer in Texaco Products 
\ 


Compliments of 

THE SOUTHWEST 
TELEPHONE CO. 

Paul Anderson, Dist. Mgr. 



The Only M aster Lleaners and 
Dyers in Georgetown 




Phone 11 



TROY 

| LAUNDRY DRY CLEANERS | 

j Dyers and Hatters I 

r*li 1 1 II II I II 1 1 I in II I !*■ ■ ■ 1 1 1 I 1 " I ■ ■ 1 1 1 * ■ ii ' ' ' ■ i ' " ' ' * < ■ » li ■ ■ ■ ■ i • i ' i i 1 1 1 I * I » 1 1 1 1 • ■ i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 » 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II II 1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 it 1 1 1 1 II t II 1 1 1 1 1 1 ifaj 



R. J. STONE 

Southwestern s Photographer 

Georgetown, Texas 



« » 



tyine Portraiture 

Portraiture Done in Color on Canvas, Miniatures in Ivory 



« » 



Where beauty is he takes it. 
Where there is none he makes it. 



Compliments and 


Compliments of 


Best Wishes for 
Success to the 


THE GULF 
SERVICE STATION 


Graduates of 1933 


Milton "Mittie" Lindell 

Proprietor 


$ 


Compliments of 


JESSE H. JONES 


C."Henie" MacDONALD 


Interests 

Houston, Texas 


I Sell Your Coats and Vests and 
Everything That's Neat 



II I I III I I III I II llll I III! Ill I Mil llll I III I llll 



□ [[3 

When in after years you turn the pages of this Sou'wester, — the j 

I history of the 1 932-1 933 class, and view the photographs of old i 

\ friends and acquaintances, may this familiar slogan, \ 

[ "THE SIGN OF GOOD CLOTHES" [ 

j that has appeared in all your college publications again come to I 

I your mind, and your friends and supporters at this store that features i 

\ the newest of college styles while they are new. j 




EN'S 
CLOTHING 
SHOES TO HATS 



!!£ GEORGETOWN, TEXAS 



THE FARMERS STATE BANK 

Georgetown, Texas 

Georgetown welcomes you students, and so do we with 
our safe dependable banking facilities. We always 
give prompt and courteous service to all your needs. 



We wish you a happy vacation, and to the seniors \ 

SUCCESS | 

« » « » z 

DIRECTORS j 

E. G. Gillett, President « » W. L. Price, Cashier | 

D. W. Wil cox « » H. M. Graves = 

H. Lunblad = 

F| IIIIIMIII I lllllllll I Mill I lllll I lllll tlllllMIIMMIIIIIIIIIII llll 1 1 1 lllll I llllll Ull 1 1 1 llll 1 1 lllllll II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ) 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 III 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 |T] 



! E. M. S carbrou gh & S ons [ 

E Congress Avenue at Sixth Street — Austin, Texas = 

| A Complete Department Store \ 

\ Specializing in \ 

University Fashions 

— with an individual Collegiate Shop. I 

— with an individual Sports Shop. \ 

— with an individual Young Men's Clothing section. I 

— with an individual Sporting Goods Shop. e 



S. A. Crone L. Pyle 


Compliments of 




THE 


• 


LADIES DRESS SHOP 




Mrs. F. E. Buchholz, Prop. 


THE BANK 




BARBER SHOP 






Compliments of 


9 


THE EAT-A-BITE CAFE 




The Whaleys wish to thank 




you and wish you lots of luck. 


D. Bridges A. W. Hoyt 





[Dllllllllllf II mill I II Mill I IIII IIII I 1 1 lit 1 1 ri 1 1 1 IFI I Itl I till I II 1 1 1 III IIII I Itlllf 1 1 II I llll I III 1 1 II I III'! I III El II I II II III I III I III I III I II llll[T[ 



5 



THIS 
BOOK 
PRODUCED 

BY THE 
ARTISANS 
AND SERVICE 
TECHNICIANS 
OF THE 
SOUTHWESTERN 
ENGRAVING 
COMPANY 

FORT WORTH 
HOUSTON 
DALLAS 
SAN ANTONIO 
TULSA 




THE IMPRINT 
of QUALITY PRINTING PLATES 
and PERSONALIZED SERVICE 



0